He had to now. don’t Bigger don’t. He was sorry, but he had to. He He could not help it,” (Wright 234). Bigger is panic-stricken so as a result, he goes into a delusional behavior, ignoring all the other vices he has committed as well as the problems he has created such as raping and killing Bessie.
This was an awful situation and job to have, the citizens played Mr. Smith and he never fully got what he went there for. The words “kidded” and “abused” leaves the reader with a negative opinion and feeling towards the people in this book at this point. Even through all this pain the customers caused him, Mr. Smith “smiled through it all” (Morrison 8). This shows the reader that Mr. Smith really did love them all, corresponding directly to his suicide note talking about how “[he] loved [them] all” (Morrison 3). After receiving this information, the reader is dazzled, how could he love these people who called him a “nutwagon”?
David’s rude teacher not only criticized, but broke down not only him, but also his fellow classmates emotionally as well. While his classmates where being humiliated for their word choices with their answer, he sat there thinking of answers that wouldn’t bring him the most humiliation. Speaking in French, he had to list a few things that he disliked; David’s list of things that he disliked was “blood sausage, intestinal pates, and brain pudding” were a few of the things he mentioned (Sedaris). Then he goes and delivers a few things that he liked such as “IBM typewriters, the French work for bruise, and my electric floor waxer” but he then forgot that he needed to give these objects a gender (Sedaris). Students left class feeling discouraged to keep on learning the language.
Yasmine Reza’s God of Carnage depicts precisely what the title of her play states. Two couples, both of the upper-middle to upper class, meet together one night to discuss a seemingly simple matter: one couple’s son has knocked out two incisors of the other’s with a stick. Initially, the parents—Alan and Annette Raleigh and Michael and Veronica Novak—act as civilized adults trying to sort out the problem without hurting anyone’s feelings. Socially awkward, Annette compliments the Novaks’ tulips; Alan remains completely disengaged; Michael tries to make the Raleighs feel at home; and Veronica seems to be the only one truly caring about the issue. The entire dynamic of the play shifts when Annette, tired of Alan’s shamelessness in talking on his cell phone constantly, vomits all over the Novaks’ coffee table and Veronica’s precious books.
He tried to say something again, but this time, his sister finally spoke, “I’m no murderer,” she softly whispered, only enough for him to hear. His face was full of bewilderment. He continued to sit there, looking lost, but after a while, he got up and ordered the door to close behind him and lock the prisoner who finally made him doubt his decisions in life. The door immediately closed, with his mossy green eyes still eyeing his sister from the other side of the cold, metal door. He hurriedly walked towards the records’ department where all of the files of the prisoners were collected and stored.
He’ll always doubt her, for ever. So far, Iago has given us the idea that he acts only in the rush of revenge and so, that he doesn’t really think through his ideas. The audience doesn’t know if he really has a plan, structured plan but we realise that he thought everything through and that he has quite a sick mind… It seams like he thought exactly what to say and how to say it before his conversation with Othello. We also realise that he predicts what could and could not happen and all his thoughts are resumed to his plan and it’s not totally right to call him “evil” because he’s actually using the truth “And what’s he then that says I play the villain? When this advice is free and honest”.
The students showed this by becoming “listless” during his stories. His tone and words were always picked with sarcastic criticism, too; for example, “I don’t mean to be polite or impolite, either. I guess it’s a sort of way I have, of saying things regardless.” (Cather, 245). I think Paul used this to separate himself from the rest of the dull crowd around him. Paul hated his surroundings, he felt so disgusted by it all that he presented himself in the most obnoxious way; hoping that some day those around him would grow to appreciate his distinct
They save everything, planning someday to file, order, and straighten out the world. But while these ambitious plans take clearer and clearer shape in their heads, the books spill from the shelves onto the floor, the clothes pile up in the hamper and closet, the family mementos accumulate in every drawer, the surface of the desk is buried under mounds of paper, and the unread magazines threaten to reach the ceiling. Sloppy people can’t bear to part with anything. They give loving attention to every detail. When sloppy people say they’re going to tackle the surface of a desk, they really mean it.
He doesn’t know any better and could possibly end up doing something really bad because of this feeling. Mrs. Joe also continuously mentions how Pip is lucky that she has brought him up ‘by hand.’ One day when Pip was asking questions about the marshes, Mrs. Joe loses her patience and yells at Pip, saying, “I tell you what, young fellow, I didn’t bring you up by hand to badger people’s lives out. It would be blame to me, and not praise, if I had. People are put in the Hulks because they murder, and because they rob, and forge, and do all sorts of bad; and they always begin by asking questions.”(Page 13) This places a lot of guilt on Pip, making him feel like he shouldn’t ask any questions at all. To tell a little kid not to ask so many questions is a terrible thing.
Lowood doesn’t have proper facilities for its students who are cold and hungry and prone to sickness. To make matters even worse, the school is managed by a stingy clergyman called Mr. Brocklehurst, and certain teachers, if not all, come across as cruel and unsympathetic. When he asks Jane what she thinks of The Scriptures, she informs Mr. Brocklehurst that she finds the Psalms to be uninteresting. Mr. Brocklehurst warns her that such beliefs are a sign of wickedness, and she must repent and cleanse her "wicked heart." Mr. Brocklehurst promises to reshape her disposition at Lowood by making her lead a life of humility and penitence.